The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana on February 10, 1971 · Page 10
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The Tipton Daily Tribune from Tipton, Indiana · Page 10

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Tipton, Indiana
Issue Date:
Wednesday, February 10, 1971
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Page 10
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WEDNESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1971 THE TIPTON (INDIANA) DAILY TRIBUNE •Third Committee Heads— Tipton residents who will be key Fund Drive are pictured with Fund Chairman, Mrs. Floyd Col section is Steve Collins; Schools, Mrs. Hubert Cox; Industry, Greg is serving as publicity chairman for. the drive. ittee heads for the Heart hairman of the business ldwell. Mrs. John Woods (Photo Special) State Police to Photograph County Election Machines Bill Rollings, one of the Tipton County Election Board Officials Tuesday morning said that be had received a letter from the State Election Board stating that the Indiana State Police were to take photographs of the count on the Tipton County held Voting Machines, and then release the machines to the Tipton County Board for possible use in a May Primary Election. 1 Rollings said the photographic action was to take place oh or after Feb. 9 and that the machines then would be under the jurisdiction of Rollings and other Board Mgmbers, GeneRitz and County Clerk, Paul Jones. The voting machines in Tipton County's 13 precincts as well as more than 400 other precincts in Indiana were placed under seal immediately after the General Election last November 3, by order of Indiana Governor Edgar Whitcomb as a result of the close results of the Hartke-Rou- debusn Senatorial race. •HH Receive (Continued from page one)) and Lori Cowan; Second place Pam McNew, clarinet; Randy Arney - first place sax; First place Brass Sextet Brian Rulon, etc. H. S. Group II; : First place DeeMeyerrose-sax; First place Low Brass Trio Scott Kaiser, John Costomiris, Randy Chaudion; First place Brass Trio - Gene Hiatt, Brian . Whisler, Terry WeUs; Second Place Sax Quartet Dee Meyerrose, Patty Haworth, Lee Bales, Scott Walker; First place flute - Jayne Hiday; First place clarinet - Steve Mangold; First place clarinet - Cindy Knaur; First Place clarinet - Sbiela Moran; First place S. Drum - Ray Gullion; First place clarinet - Vicki Baker. First place S. Drum - George Montgomery; First place S. Drum - David Hildebrand; Second place Trombone - Mike Landes; Second place Debbie Spannuth - Clarinet H. S. Group I; Second place clarinet - Ann Jay; First place S. Drum Randy Fullhart; . First place Woodwind Trio - Susan Flanigan, Gary Ward, Teresa Holloway; First Place cornet -D.J.Cowan; Second place Trumpet - James Arrey; First place Clarinet Trio - Steve Mangold, Pam Leeman, Bill Burkhardt; First place Trumpet - Bruce Whisler; First place Clarinet Trio - Shiela Moran, Cinday Knaur, Carpi Roberts. ':. • First place - Vocal - Kathy Whitmore^ Reba Roberts; Marcia Kleyla, Sara Wallace, Jan Wann, Jannine DuVall, Pam McNew, Beverly Coy, Mike Quear. Second place. - Vocal - Diana Scott, Janet Clemens, Leann Hill, and Raymond Lee. First place - Piano - Brian ' Rulon, Diana Scott, Lori Cowan, Debra Knapp, Randall Clark, Joyce Knapp, Mike Quear. Becky Coy, Cheryl Tudor, Jayne Knapp, *Cage-ology (Continued from page 4) plays the" boys who both coaches feel'will have the best chances to play varsity ball in the future. The - experience gained from playing and winning reserve game.s is important for future varsity competition. The reserve coach must understand that his primary duty is to the head coach and the athletic system of his school. *Ayers Named Continued from page one) ment display, Dick Nash, Don Dawson and Tom Newcbm; commercial tent - Mrs. Chester Baird, Robert Deering and Mrs. Glen Lightfoot; amusements' Earl Sottong, Dale Salsbery, Larry Clouser, Robert Colson, Mrs. Bruce Johnson, Keith Trimble and Jim Gasho. Mrs. Marion Mitchell will have charge of food concessions. Fred McCorkle will look after parking and traffic. Jack A. Smith and committee of Paul Dawson, Marion Mit- cbell, Jim Taylor, James Kirkendall and Jim Gasho will be , in charge of sanitation and cleanup. . Two new features of the Tipton County 4 -H Fair this year will be the Central Indiana Open Beef Show on Friday, July.30. The barrow" on foot and carcass event will be held Saturday, July . 31/ Tractor Pulling Committee will sponsor their contests on Friday and Saturday, July 3031. SYLMAR, Calif. (UPI)N early 100 teen-agers escaped Tuesday from Sylmar juvenile sSTe wt?hLly h cLaS ™-Central GAA 38, Northwestern GAA 32 Tri-Cenfrai; Trojanettes girls basketball team just prior to battling the Northwestern Tigerettes girls team Tuesday night at the Tri-Central gym. Trojanettes, left to right — Mrs. Janies Martin (Coach); Kathy Stroup, Debbie Keppel, Joan Ahlmeyer, Kathy Funkhouser, Donita Hollis, Terry Schwierman, Martha Rente, Cathy SchroU, Debbie Henderson and Donna Amsbury. (Staff Photo by Eldon Cage) by Tuesday's • earthquake. No injuries were reported. Most of the juveniles were apprehended later in the day. Store for Men & Boys Shirts New body style MEN'S Jewelry Tie TGCS Clips Cuff Links Billfolds fine styling and serviceable all kinds of styles hand tied •and clip on B for your appareljsee Carro//. HfoffSttr Partly cloudy with chance of a few snow flurries today and tonight with snow flurries more frequent near Lake Michigan. Colder tonight Sunday mostly fair and continued cold. Westerly winds 15-25 'mph today, becoming west to northwest late today: High today in 20s. Low tonight 8-12. High Sunday low 20s. Precipitation probability 10 per cent through tonight, 20 Sunday. Indiana extended outlook Mon^ day through Wednesday: Chance of snow Monday and in the (Continued from page one) ved. The restaurant is now known as the coffee shop section of Six Acres and is open from 11 a.m. to 10 p.m. Sunday through Thursday and from II a.m. to 11 p.m. Friday and Saturdays. The Dining Room and Lounge were added this year with construction and materials supplied by Tipton Lumber Company, Cochran Lumber Company, Compton and Son and contractor Everett Walston. The appointment of manager­ ships to David and Robert Florey marks the third generation of the Floreys to go into the restaurant business. Approximately 30 persons are employed at the establishment. The Driye-InSection was closed in October 1970 in order to make the new additions. > "County (Continued from page one) ing units, 5,050 had piped water, toiler, and bath, while 300 lacked some or all plumbing. The median value of owner- occupied houses in Tipton County was $12,300, compared with $7,900 in 1960. . The median! rent paid by -tenants in 1970J Was $66 per month, compared with $66 in : 1960. Half were over and.half below the median) , figures; These results are from two 1970 Census advance reports for the state: PC(V2), general popu lation characteristics, and HCJ (VI), general housing character istics. The reports, which con tain additional 1970 Census data! for the state and various areas within it, may be purchased al nominal prices from the superintendent of documents, U.S. Government Printing Office, Washington, D.C. 20402, or from off' ices of the UJS. Department o] Commerce in major cities. Further reports giving m or j extensive statistics on the char" acteristics of the population and housing will be published in future months as the 1970 Censuk results are tabulated. Aftershocks To Continue ..LOS ANGELES (UPI}-Daz ens of aftershocks, some ojf them powerful [enough to sway Los Angeles' tall buildings and shake up already jittery homeowners, followed Tuesday's major earthquake. Scientists said they would on for-several months. The major [temblor of quake occurred at 5:59 a. PST Tuesday, followed by additional detectable temblors until 6:16 a.ni. Twelve hpui-s 'later residents in some areas around Los Angeles, the Hollywood Hills and Eagle Rock, again reported feeling additional tremors. J The Seismological Lbaoratory at the California Institute of Technology in Pasadena said shortly after 7 p.m. PST an aftershock of "fairly good site" was recorded. [Another substantial one was felt at 9:05 p.m. A CaT Tech j spokesman said possibly as j many as 100 aftershocks were recorded on instruments during the first 12 hours after the main trenor About 20 of (those 100 were large enough to be felt. Page 10 \ Morning Fire-- Tipton Fire Department personnel, left to right, Chief Landis Fields, Bob Wesner, Jack VanHorn and Charles" liogan almost obscured by smoke in the Robert Beaty garage, 217 Maple street, 9:30 a.m. Wednesday as they were bringing an auto engine fire under •. control. •>. v . j. j' I ;* ..\ According to the report Azalae Harpeof Tipton working on an eight cylinder engine in the Harold Beaty garage was cleaning the engine! block in a pan which ha* had gasoline in it prior to Harpe's efforts to clean. ! i Harpe said, "I was using a file on the metal of the block when apparently a spark ignited the fumes left in the pan and an explosion hitjme in the face and singed my eyebrows. I ran out of the building and had the fire department summoned because the building and contents had caught fire. The firemen arrived quickly and brought the blaze under control and I want to thank them kindly." • ' J I Damage to the buildings and-contents will run an estimated $300. (Staff Photo by Eldon Cage) Latest Quake Reports held through series of SEARS CLASSIC ! PORT ST. LUCIE (UPI)- Sixty-six women will seek first prize mondy $10,000-and a mink coa{- the $60,000 Sears World Classic, Feb. 19-21, north Tuesday. Becoming bolder during the [period. Highs in 20s Monday, lowering to 10-20 by Wednesday. Lows in teens Monday, lowering to 5 belcfw to 5 above.by Wednesday. iFla. goffers of t-in Women's By STEWART SLAVIN Tuesday's LOS ANGELES (UPI) Rescue workers using jackhammers, acetylene torches and cranes pulled more bodies today from a veterans hospital smashed into "three floors of compressed concrete*' by: the Los Angeles earthquake. The death toll in California's worst quake in nearly 40 years rose to 40— 23 of them in the twisted wreckage of the hospital which crashed down on 91 patients and staff when the 'quake struck at dawn Tuesday. Two miles away, police ordered 120,000 persons to stay out . of their homes below the Van Norman Dam, cracked in the massive quake and shaken by hundreds of subsequent aftershocks. Nearly 1,000 persons were, injured in the massive temblor which i shook 300 miles of California and .devastated.parts of a 40-raile section of,the Los Angeles area. Damage mounted into the hundreds of millions of dollars. Gov. Ronald Reagan alerted 10 National Guard units. Vice President [ Spirp Agnew, dispatched to Los Angeles when President Nixon declared California a disaster area Tuesday, was to meet with Reagan and disaster officials today. Former Interior Secretary Stewart Udall blamed the earthquake on "developers who developed and people who built where they shouldn't." . "We know where the fault lines lie," Udall said at San Jose State College^ Tuesday night. "I think some of these Southern California problems— the floods and fires they've had — are environmental, disasters, people-caused." In Washington, Sen. Alan Cranston, D-Calif., said he would press for a full congressional investigation of the VA , hospital collapse. Working all night under the glare of searchlights, rescue workers at the VA hospital were "going through. three complete floors of compressed 1 concrete rubble," a fire department spokesman said. LOS ANGELES (UPI>-City firemen answere 456 alarms in the eight-hour period following jeartnquake. The county fire department said it responded | toj 231 calls. A fire official said 100 calls ordinarily would.,be a busy day for a 24 hour period. j Dam Holds Despite Quake Aftershocks M IS SI ON HILLS, Calif. (UPI)-The Van Norman Dam the night despite a aftershocks which experts feared would cause it to burst, flooding parts; of the populous San Fernando Valley. The reservoir, which cracked during Tuesday's earthquake, was being [drained into, the Hollywood j reservoir and into; storm drains and by dawn today it was' down three feet. Authorities expected to make a determination by noon on whether some 120,000 residents could returnj to their homes. In .the was off authorized resident meantime, the area limits : to all but personnel and one who wanted to return to his homje for some of: his belongings said the area "looks like a war zone." " The 60-yiear-old earth-filled ,dam stands above the San Fernando J Valley suburban area north of Los Angeles. Nearly 500,000 persons live between it and the [ next flood • control bulwark 10 miles south. LOS ANGELES (UPI)— The Structural Association-of Southern California had planned to meet today] to update earthquake safety laws. The session was postponed because of Tuesday's massive temblor. LOS . AfGELES (UPI)—At least 427 buildings in the city sustained! some sort of structur­ al damage after Tuesday's massive < earthquake.. Of this total, 42 buildings were .damaged enough to force evacuation. No serious structural • damage was found in the city's high rise buildings. LOS . ANGELES (UPI)— Los Angeles public library officials have issued a plea for volunteers to help reshelf mor _ than • 100,000 volumes which were tossed to the floor during Tuesday's earthquake. LOS ANGELES (UPI)— President Nixon, a Southern California native, telephoned a television newsmen on the fir Tuesday to find out about damage to what he called the "disaster area." "Nixon asked KTTV newsman George Putnam about details of the quake. "We just did our best to inform the President of this terrible disaster," Putnam said. Hospital News TUES., FEB. 9, 1971 ADMISSIONS: Ernest T. Hilian Tipton; ..- Lillian Riley, Keropton; Gaylon W. Cross, Kokomo;. Vicki M. Huffman, Indianapolis; Willie Branhum, Tipton; Jill A. Click, Anderson; Gracie Swinford, Teresa Violet, Greentown; Esta F. Myers, Greentown; Caroline M. Thomas, Tipton. DISMISSALS: Patricia Reed, Elwood; Michael Frawley, Tipton; Ethel Blackburn, Tipton; Patricia Shuck and Infant, Tipton; Morris McQuinn, Forest; Janice : Off, Tipton.: BIRTHS: Mr. and Mrs. Danny Swinford, Cicero; Girl born at 6:06 a.m, February 9. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Click, Anderson; Boy born at 9:10a.m,on February 9. 0 675 4300 STARTS TODAY! Show Times 7:00 & 9:05 ' MATINEE SAT. at 2:00 7 BIG DAYS! LAST 3 DAYS OF SALE POLL Boys - Girl School Shoes while they last! ZEHNER'S

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